For 64 years, the Financial Analysts Seminar has been widely known as one of the most comprehensive continuing education programs for investment professionals, with a long tradition of excellence. Benjamin Graham served on its faculty. Warren Buffett attended its sessions. And in 2019, to better reflect the global nature of the program and our audience, the name is changing to become the CFA Institute Seminar for Global Investors.
This internationally recognized event offers engaging lectures, small classroom discussions, and interactive case studies on a wide range of timely investment topics.
“I've been studying liberal arts investing for 20 years," Robert G. Hagstrom, CFA, says. "Liberal arts investing becomes popular when things get hard.”
In whose interest should companies be run? Luigi Zingales shared his thoughts at the 2019 CFA Institute Seminar for Global Investors.
“You don’t have a lot to work with when the next discussion around the table is negative interest rates,” says Danielle DiMartino Booth.
"Alternative data is far more important to our community than artificial intelligence,” Ashby Monk, PhD, says.
“We’re transitioning into a very delicate and challenging time for fixed-income investing,” Anne Walsh, CFA, told the audience at the 63rd Annual Financial Analysts Seminar.
Is it desirable, or even possible, for markets to operate without government oversight?
What is finance, where does it come from, and why does it matter? William N. Goetzmann addressed these questions in his presentation at the CFA Institute: 62nd Financial Analysts Seminar, leading participants on a tour through financial history.
Leading posts from August include Preston McSwain's call for more honest and accurate fee disclosures and performance reporting; an examination of Sam Zell's take on the economy by Julie Hammond, CFA; tips on how to ace job interviews by Julia VanDeren; Will Ortel's exploration of what's in a hedge fund name; and an analysis of capital markets during times of war by Mark Armbruster, CFA.
The astute investor appreciates both knowledge and thought by embracing the lessons of history, and financial market historian Russell Napier, ASIP, has studied those lessons extensively.
The first question Sam Zell asks when someone offers up an investment opportunity is “Where’s the demand?"
The cookie settings on this website are set to "allow cookies" to give you the best browsing experience possible. If you continue to use this website without changing your cookie settings or you click "Accept" below then you are consenting to this.